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Full text of "The Deaf-mutes' journal Vol. 62 No. 7 (Feb. 16, 1933)"

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VOLUME LXII 


NEW YORK, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 16, 1933 


NUMBER 7 


at H rt. Washington Avo 


There are more men ennobled by reading than by nature' 


will be able to carry on a simple con- Visitors are always welcome to help, the school makes an appeal for “I’ve seen you dog-paddle at least fifty feet farther out. She’ll never 

versation with the average indivi- see the school work and to inspect the deaf to be given an opportnnity half a mile round that pier,” called notice the difference until she gets go- 

dual. the building and friends and rela to prove that their work is of high Henry. “There's no earthly reason (ng, and then she’ll have to beat her 

For those pupils who enter school tives of the pupils are allowed to quality and they may be depended why you don’t make it a straight line own record.” 
at an older age and for whom lip- visit them occasionally and to take upon. While lacking conversational to the raft.” Helen liked Henry pretty Henry agreed dubiously, and that 
reading and speech are not feasible, them out for the week-end if they ability and speech they are exception- well, and Henry had liked Helen; but night, by the light of the moon, they 
instruction is carried on by linger desire. Pupils are allowed to have ally good in working with their this summer something was wrong, rowed to the raft, 

spelling. The sign language is used toys and games and a little spending bands, are dependable, trustworthy He began now to wag his head and “Have you got the rope yet?” 

by the pupils on the playground and money. We endeavour to train the and honest. , chant, as if he didn't believe she’d take Henry was fishing down under the 

out of school. The new Saskatche- boys and girls enrolled to be as They are loyal and efficient, and up his dare: "Come on, come on, edge for the rope that held the anchor, 
wan course of study is followed as nearly normal as their handicap very few employers of deaf persons come on, come on.” “Just about,” he answered. He lean- 

far as possible in the classes in the will permit, and there is no happier have had cause to regret giving an Helen didn’t usually show when re- ed far over and pulled. “It’s stuck 

school for the deaf. Some inodifi- group of children than the deaf opportunity to such. They are sentment and pride were getting the fast. You row, and we’ll see if we 

cations are necessary to meet the children at the school for the deaf many positions in which the deaf better of her. She just got hotter and can’t jerk it out.” 

requirements of the deaf pupils, in Saskatoon. cannot fit, but for those in which they hotter inside until—suddenly—she did Lem struggled with the oars pretty 

Playgrounds, play equipment and Teaching deaf children presents have been trained they produce something about it. So now. She sat effectively, for soon the rope was taut, 
large play rooms within the build- many problems that are different equally well with hearing persons on the pier watching Henry while he Then he rowed harder, and with a 
ing were provided fot the pupils, from those met in the ordinary public and are a credit to themselves and chanted at her and then, when she snap it came free, 
and the boys and girls have enjoyed school. A deaf child entering school their community. couldn’t stand it any longer, she slid “Go till I say when.” “Henry held 

softball, hockey and other games, at the age of six for the first time has « » i off and struck out for the raft. the rope in his hand, and he could feel 

and often are able to engage in com- neither a working vocabulary or the _ . Qu»rtwr-of-a-MII» She changed her stroke now and the anchor bumping along the bottom, 

petitive sport with the pupils of other a bility to speak, while shearing child then; it rested her. The swimming while the raft came drifting after them, 

schools in Saskatoon. Some gym- on entering school knows hundreds ' " wasn’t hard at all. She felt light and It was a light, homemade affair; they 

nasium work is given. On Sundays of words and also how to say many By E. Wilder sure of herself. Once she stopped and had bought the anchor secondhand 

arrangements are made for the Ro- sentences. He has also acquired a .JY°u commg out to tne ran um trod water> ^ it made her nervous to from an old sea captain. 

* ** the ° cean glittering all round her; F ina ] ]y spoke. “We’d better 

so she shut her eyes and forged ahead. not go t00 (ir) or shell notice some- 
With every stroke the raft seemed y^ng wrong.” 

***** I‘ was easy, and she was glad “i dont think she’ll know th e dif- 
she d tried it. But the waves were f*r«»nrp ant in hnKit nf 


Since the Provincial School for the ( 

Deaf was first opened in Saskatoon, 

September 22d, 1931. there have 
been hundreds of inquiries about the 
work that is being done, the pupils 
who are enrolled and questions about 
the handicap of deafness. This 
curiosity is natural, since prior 
to 1931 the deaf children of Saskat¬ 
chewan were sent to the Manitoba and 
Quebec Schools foi the Deaf, and 
these children being away from home 
and out of the province for nine or 
ten months of each year were seldom 
seen in this Province. 

Just before the war there was a 
School for the Deaf in Regina which 
had about forty pupils, but due to 
conditions brought on by the war the 
school was discontinued and the pre¬ 
vious system of sending pupils out of 
the province to be educated was fol¬ 
lowed. 

Many of the parents of the deaf 
children did not want their children 
to be so far from home and urged the 
Provincial Government to establish 
in Saskatchewan a school for the 
education of the deaf. An organi¬ 
zation of deafjpeople, called the West¬ 
ern Canada Association of the Deaf, 
took a great interest in this matter 
and appointed a representative to 
confer with Government officials on 
this important project. Other or¬ 
ganizations, including the Women’s 
Branch of the United Farmers of 
Canada, made every effort to show’ 
the need for a school in Saskatche¬ 
wan. When the decision finally was 
made by the Provincial Government 
to establish a school for the deaf, 
plans were drawn and construction 
was started. . 

During the summer of 1931 equip¬ 
ment for the building was purchased, 
the staff secured and 120 applica¬ 
tions for admission were received. 

The school opened with 121 pupils 
from all parts of the province of Sas¬ 
katchewan. There was one little girl 
from north of Cumberland House, 
who had to make a canoe journey of 
two and a half days before reaching 
The Pas. There were pupils- from 
the south, west anil east; from the 
urban centers and from the rural 
districts. Every part of Saskat¬ 
chewan was represented. 

The building is situated near the 
University of Saskatchewan not far 
from the street car line and provisions 
were made when land was acquired 
to attow sufficient playground space 
for the pupils. The school work 
was begun under the direction of the 
Department bf Education, and ex¬ 
perienced teachers of the deaf were 
employed to organize the curriculum 
and equally competent persons were 
placed in charge of the other de¬ 
partments in order that the best care 
might be taken of these pupils. 

In the kitchen was installed mo¬ 
dern kitchen equipment, including 
facilities for baking bread. Not 
only is all the bread used in the 
institution baked, but some of the 
older boys receive instruction in 
cooking and baking. The school 
was equipped with its own laundry 

in order that all the needs of the u _ _____ 

pupils might be cared for within the tutionaT^VoXfiTkeepingtheir dor- ^e'hon 
building. A hospital was equipped Stories clean and assisting in other ” 
and a resident nnrse employed to be departments this amounts to less than "V" 
on the premises at all times in order one hour a day for each pupil, 
that the health of the pupils might Manv f r j e nds of the school have sent . 11 18 a 
be safely controlled, and supervisors g, oks maKa7 .j ne s. clothing and toys ™ nce 
of the pupils were assigned to look t0 the school to help to clothe and e . ducatet 
after the welfare of the pupils out- entertain the children who come to us "'*“**' 
side of school hours. without fui , da . a 

In addition to the academic in- It has been impossible to draw on u ; 
struction, vocational training was Government funds for some things * ‘ ^ 
provided for in splendid domestic during th ese times, but through the .V 
science and domestic art departments generosity of various welfare organi- fit ., 
in which the girls might learn sew- zat j on s, pupils have been clothed , d f 
ing and cooking. For the boys there and are g i ven some entertainment. aft r thl 
was provided wood working and ar- The #cho ol for the deaf is being op- ()v 

rangements were made with the Mated as economically as possible . d ; 
Saskatoon Technical Collegiate to and the actU al cost per pupil to. the - d , 
have some of the boys receive Government is much less than it was 
instruction in advanced woodwork- w hen the pupils were sent out of the 
ing and motor mechanics Some of prov ince for education. a “ 

the pupils also learned typewriting. If any reade rs of this article know aeaI ln ' 
In this way our pupils are being fit- o{ aDy deat children who are not in ® r * se " 
ted to earn their living when they attendance at the school for the ftizens 
graduate and complete their course deaf we would appreciate informa- " 18 . p 
at the school. tion if you will simply address the , n ' 

The method of instruction of the School for the Deaf, Saskatoon, an . 

pupils in the academic department is investigation will be made. The Pr., 


“Steady there,” said Henry, letting 
the oars rest a moment. “Buck up. 
how. Helen didn’t do any scream¬ 
ing” 

But Helen was swimming feverishly, 
as Henry saw every time he turned his 
head. She was kicking her feet out of 
water with every stroke. Then, to hi 
relief, she settled down to a long, 
slower pull.- Never once did her head 
turn in their direction. She seemed 
to have to struggle more and more to 
make any headway. She changed he 
stroke often; she went slower and 
slower. 

“We’ll get there in time,” said 
Henry, “but she must be about all in." 

Still the distance they had to rov. 
seemed infinite, and Henry felt a pang 
of sympathy as he realized how th; 
swim to the raft had exhausted her. 
Before they could hail her she struck 
out with fresh energy. 

The boat was closer to her now 
“We ll get you,. Helen,” Henry called 
“Make for the side of the boat.” 

Helen kept on, as if she had not 
heard. She was all out of form 
sometimes her feet seemed not tQ kick 
at all, and her hands took quick and 
then slower strokes. % 

“Here we are, Helen!" 

Henry stretched an oar to her 
Helen did not stop swimming, but. 
lifting her head a little, she called 
without looking at him, “I will—not.” 

The boys looked on, ready to jump 
for her. She went slowly and pain 
fully. Once she gave them a long, 
despairing look, as if she were ready 
to call, but, setting her face, she turn¬ 
ed on her other side and threw her 
exhausted arm up and back, up and 
back, over her head. By slow degrees 
the open space between her and the 
pier lessened. • 

“Touch bottom,” Henry called, as a 
thought struck him. 

She went on with pitiful dignity for 
a few more strokes and then found her 
footing. 

“Great work, Helen.” 

Henry tried to pretend as he came 
alongside that nothing was wrong. 
Helen threw him a look over her 
shoulder— a very tired look. 

“Don’t speak to me, you—you—” 
“She thinks we did it!" Lem had 
recovered his old spirit now that his 
ffcare was over. 

“Well, didn't we?” answered Henry 
as he jumped out and followed Helen 
ip the ladder of the pier 
As he quickened his step behind her 
Helen started to run and stumbled and 
fell, too worn out to want ever to get 
up again. 

"I’m certainly sorry, Helen.” Henry 
stood beside her awkwardly. “Can 1 
i help you at all?” 

“No. Just go away.” 
i But Henry had that admirable 


man Catholic children to attend grea t deal of general language ability. L, r J*"' 

mass within a block of the school, The first two years of a deaf child’s l ° He ' en f 3 th *y sauntered alon| 
and Sunday School is provided for education are the most difficult, and plfr I ^ at , .“ U * d „°! lt J n _ t0 _ 
the Protestant children. Once a 
month the older Protestant pupils 
attend a church service in the city, 
at which time the services are inter¬ 
preted in the sign language. 

Officers of the school give lectures 
and talks to the pupils on occasions, 
and sometimes leaders of thecom- 


it is very important that teachers of 
the deaf have special training. 
When the school for the deaf in 
Saskatoon was first opened there 
were only eight other schools for the 
deaf in all of Canada and there was 
no surplus of trained teachers. It 
was possible to secure two who had 
munity have been secured to talk | received training in this special work 
to the pnpils through interpretation. aud w ho j, ad a |so had experience in 
It has been possible to procure teaching the deaf, 
moving picture equipment to show The superintendent and super, 
the pupils films occasionally, and the vising teacher also had previous 
service clubs and other organizations training, and public school teachers 
in the city of Saskatoon have been 0 f high academic standing and 
generous in donating books, toys, proven ability were selected to 
games and clothing for the pnpils receive special training at the 
Pupils are admitted to the school schools, lectures being given by the 
for the deaf at the age of six and previously mentioned trained teach- 
may continue until they have er s. The training course covers two 
reached their twentieth birthday, years and there have been five mem- 
Any child of normal intelligence hers of this class since the school start- 
who is too deaf to profit by instruc- e d. 

tion in the public school is eli- To this class is given instruction 


lip. “I don’t feel ready to try that 
distance yet. You know I get winded 
so easily.” 

“But you have to begin some day. 

And I should think that after a whole 

could swim that little Yh en a call came to her ears,' and “she 
took heart. A few more strokes and 
Laura had a cutting s he could see Henry near her, bolding 

-ut. *- -v- —_ L_l_ *-1. He pulled her up, pant- 

E yer ] ing, up over the edge of the raft. 


summer you 
distance!” 

Helen flushed. 1 __ 

way of saying things, although she | out his hand 

never meant any harm by them, “ ___ _ _ __ 

since Helen had been dropped down on What "fun it was! Everybody was 
the summer colony—last summer when talking to her, and their voices sound- 
she was a white-faced, spindling thing ed friendly and warm. Still her lungs 
—the others had tried to make an f e lt as if all the air had been pumped 

“athlete” of her; they had tried to out 0 ( them, and she was glad to 

force her, as you force a hot-house sprawl, face down, without moving. 
P* ant - When she finally turned her head 

“Well, so long, then,” added Laura, and looked round she saw that the 
pulling her red cap on and curving three of them were disporting them- 
her arms up over her head. “Play selves, halfway back to the pier, like 
round the pier, but don’t go near the porpoises—throwing water and duck- 
water.” In she slid, with a beautiful j ng one another. It made her realize 
in methods of teaching lip-reading dive that raised just the most discreet that she was a long way from being 
and speech, methods of sense train- little splash. She was one of the eX pert yet. She still felt tired^-and 
ing. finger spelling and the sign Highlands’ most attractive mermaids. w hen she measured the distance back 
language, psyhchology of the deaf Helen sat, with her feet dangling, and s he felt afraid. She hadn’t realized 
and rhythm, as well as practice watched her cut through the green w hen die started that she would have 

teaching. water toward the littie raft, with long two ways t0 g0 she didn’t want to 

Keeping in mind that nearly all sleek overhaul pulls. It seemed so pus h herself through all that treach- 
the deaf children come to us without near . Laura reached it in no time; erous water again. She shut her eyes 
knowledge of language, it is amazing climbed U’-- and began examining the and lr ie<l to think what to do. The 
to many of our visitors that by the bottom of one foot while she whistled, tide was going out, fast. Pretty soon 
end of the first year the pupils know 'i he distance was deceptive—Helen anyone could touch bottom round the 


lowed in haste. Helen had made up 
her mind to go too and walk back, 
as she had done before. The tide was 
even better for it today; tomorrow, 
she decided, she must swim both ways. 

When the others started back, she 
lay still and pretended to be asleep. 

“Playing possum,” said Laura, on 


its place. “We didn’t cut the raft 
loose, Helen,” he said, taking the snub 
patiently, “but we did move it last 
night. When we saw what happened 
w« were just as scared as you were.” 

The last five words might be count¬ 
ed a break,” but with that serene 
ignorance which is bliss Henry turned 
his eye on the raft. “You know, we’l! 
lose that raft unless we go after it. 
Want to come?” 

Who could resist such an offer? 
Hunting the shark and harpooning 
whales are everyday day matters in 
comparison with chasing a runaway 
raft. “Yes.” Helen’s’ tone indicated 
that she was conferring a favor, but 
she smiled faintly and managed to 
draw a comfortable breath. 

Just as Henry feared, no anchor was 
visible when he drew in the rope. 
‘You remember how it snapped when 
,»e pulled it. Lem?” he asked. “That 
jar must have weakened it so that the 
inch or cut through or got loose some¬ 
how.” He examined the end of the 
hope. “Well naturally. Look how 
rotten the fibres are at this end! ” 

“Helen!” He turned suddenly, 
tienry usually did his most serious 
thinking when his tongue was running 
on about something else. “Will you 
do us the honor of joining the High¬ 
land Water Folk?” 

“How can I? I haven’t ever done 
my quarter-of-a-mile.” 

“I think it was probably nearer a 
half-mile,” said Henry, looking out to 
sea. “But you may remember you 
took a little swim this afternoon.” ’ 

Helen smiled.. “I do, now you men 


their eyes on the spot of green that sand and locked it in the boathouse, 
was clinging to the square raft. “Where’s the key!” How heavy and 
Henry strummed his mandolin while stiff the padlock was! They got it 
they waited. Then Laura squealed, open and worked feverishly to pull 
“Look! See that rock that was cover- the boat out, feeling as if their arms 
ed when we went in? Well, it’s above and legs were sticks. “If only she 
water now. She’s going to walk Itl ” doesn’t wake or move. Oh, Lem, 
By this time, the water was low doesn’t it look as if it’s rocking?” 
round the outer posts of the pier. He turned and stood, biting his lips; 
They saw Helen put one toe in and then he shook his head as if to clear 
then let herself down gently. She away something that clouded his 
swam about twenty strokes, and then vision. Slowly, by inches, it seemed, 
they could see that she was stretching the boat moved down the shore. 

“Ha! Hal” Lem had an attack of Henry ventured another look as they 
one foot down to sound for bottom, pushed off, and as he did so he saw 
hysterics. “Fooled! Did you see Helen stretch and sit up. Then she 
her? I’ll say she got a large table- rose and balanced there, outlined 
spoonful of water that time!” against the sky. She looked at the 

“Shut up!” said Henry irritably, horizon line, toward which the raft 
watching her. The next try was more was drifting on the outgoing tide, 
successful; they could see by the way She made an unsteady step. Henry 
she swung her arms that she was walk- could imagine how the corner of the 
ing on bottom. 


own school can give the (he pier. They stood a moment, turl- 

„_... _ education much more ing their toes on the edge of the board, 

cheaply than could otherwise be to throw a quick greeting to Helen. 
done . Then they splashed in and in no time 

During the next two or three years were lounging on the raft, inviting 
the school will be graduating some a deeper tan. 

of the older pupil*, who will be teek- Come on, old girl, called Lem. 
ing employment. To any who use “Eventually, why not now? 


the water licked her feet. Instantly, 
without another look round, she jump¬ 
ed, making a smother of foam. 









efficient he may be, cannot give. C H I O A fi H toa 80041 many “ talkies ’" ftS the y 
Beside, we are of the opinion that it improving with the greater interplay 

is time that we deaf should show the - . of action and so enjoy them more pro¬ 

world that there are those among us Mrs. Gus Hyman, better known as portlonately. Action, if introduced 
who are fully capable of managing a Mabel, has submitted her resignation generously, can explain the spoken 
Home or a business of any kind with- as superintendent and matron of the wor ds to much better effect for the 
out having to depend on the hearing. Illinois Home for Aged Deaf—a capa- deaf. The lip-readers often find the 
We do not believe in playing “second dty she has filled ever since the Home spoken word intelligible, even with the 
fiddle" to anyone. Mr. and Mrs. Fu- was opened ten years ago this coming mus tache, and have no .kick coming, 
gate were accompanied by their June! This news has electrified our except when the faces are turned away 
daughter, Lucille, who will be of great populace as only a mighty calamity too long. A good specimen for effective 
assistance to them in the bookkeeping could. lip-reading is, “You Said a Mouthful,” 

and telephoning work. The Silent Athletic Association has Brown of the famous mouth starring. 

Miss Margie Weaver, of 487 again taken over that historic edifice Another title almost as interesting as 
Lawton St., S.W., has been named at 56th and Indiaha Avenue, once re- “Cimarron,” to the deaf generally, is 
by Vice-Chairman Fletcher of the nowned throughout deafdom as our “Conquerors,” played by Richard Dix 
D.A.D., as collector for Atlanta and greatest clubhouse. The politically- anc j Ann Harding. • 


IN DIXIELAND 


Baln e a wf Art Pottery base of the rarest Ming pottery with 
By George Wm. Veditz its tantalizing nuances of turquoise 

_ and green. It was specimens of this 

pottery in the Louvre that the young 
°‘ n 11 Van Briggle admired and envied and 

It was King-te-chen that supplied whose history both as to material and 

____the finest pottery for the imperial making he studied at every available 

Tut Dxaz Mutxz’ Jovuial (pubtitbcd by households and for the homes of the source, 
the New York institution lor the Instruction mandarins and the princely nobles and V.T.i. ... 
ot the Dent and Dumb, at lUd Stmt and merchants. The porcelain tower of glistening SI 
Port Washington Avenue) is issued every - -- - . 1 

Thursday: it b the best paper lot deaf mutes 
published; it contains the latest news r J 

correspondence; C- !—--- 

16 It. 

. TERMS 

One Copy, one year,.U-00 

To Canada and Foreife Countries *2.50 

CONTRIBUTIONS 

All contributions must be accompanied during the Tai ping rebellion The Tal- 
with the name and address of the writer, pings also sacked King-te-chen, de- 
not necessarily for publication, but as a sjroyed the potteries, and left the city 
luanntee ol good faith. Correspondents ere . . ~ . rebellion was 


§e»t> Uute*' Journal 


NEW YORK, FEBRUARY 16, IWJ 


TIU PLODDtaS 

I saw the child upon the street, 

A baby in her arms she carried; 

She trudged on shabby tittle feet 
That limped a bit, but never tarried. 

I said, "Put down that heavy child. 

And leave such burdens to another!" 
“He’s not a burden," she replied 

“He is my brother!" 

0 Christ-like gift. 

That point of view! 

Let’s give a lift 
To a brother, too! 

The above little poem in a recent 
article writteu by Mrs. J. B. Chand¬ 
ler, of Knoxville, Tennessee, for the 
January issue of the Silent Southern¬ 
er should appeal to the hearts of all 
our deaf everywhere. We should 
not consider our aged and infirm 
deaf as objects of charity, but 
brothers and sisters wbotn it is our 
Christian duty to provide for, and 
the work of caring for should be a 
sincere, deep hearted pleasure in¬ 
stead of a burden, as some of us feel. 

To this writer, we never feel more 
satisfied or happier or at peace with 
the world than when we are.helping 
those whom the world has dealt with 
I less fortunately than 


What he wanted was not a hard, 

_ _ _ _ [face but a finish as soft 

IOTts Nanking, 263 feet high and with a to the eye af velvet to the touch and a 

_ new, and base of ninety feet square, and now color as delicate as the blue of the sky 

the best writers contribute ranked as one of the wonders of the seen through a veil of fleecy cloud. He 
world, was designed at King-te-chen was an artist, and had studied under 

French masters in clay and plaster 
modeling so that he had a firm founda¬ 
tion on which to build his later work 
as a master potter. 

Coming to Colordao Springs to re¬ 
store a pair of weakened lungs, Van 
Briggle used the outdoor excursions 
prescribed by his doctor in a constant 
quest for kaolin or felspar on the hills 


that continued for fourteen years of and mesas and through the passes and 
misery. Twenty million human lives canons at the foot of Pike’s Peak and 
are said to have been snuffed out dur- was rewarded by finding an area of 
in* hina clay in a canon near the Garden 

suffering and incalculable property of the Gods. 

loss inflicted, the destruction of King- Then began for out American 
te-chen and its beneficent industry Palissy an experience very much the 
serving as a sample. same as that of his great French pro- 

Should we be so fortunate as to visit totype. Having found what he be¬ 
any of the museum pottery collec- lieved the most valuable potter’s clay 
tions, and should we be still more for- deposit on the continent, he proceeded 
tunate to have the gift and will to see to experiment. He made several firings 
more in the specimens of bygone in a small furnace he had set up in an 
art and industry than the mere fact old bam and was convinced that the 
that they are interesting and beautiful material and texture of his product 
products of baked clay pleasing to the was the same as that of the Chinese 
.eyes; could we visualize the artist and potters, and that successive genera- 
Syrcimm ceyiet rent to my oddmt *«| artisan whose poetic vision and gifted tions had perfected the wonderful 


securing uctauon wrappers will earn 
the gratitude of hundreds of their 
fellowmen, beside making a worthy 
contrtibution to the Home for Aged 
Deaf, whose aim is to brighten the 
lives of those less fortunate than 
you.- Bundle up your Octagon Cou¬ 
pons with a slip stating who from 
and mail to above address of Miss 
Weaver. Due acknowledgment will 
be made of all coupons received. 

On account of the pressne of busi¬ 
ness connected with the estate of her 
late husband, Hugh K. Bush. Mrs. 
Elizabeth A. Bush has been forced 
to resign her position as Treasurer 
of the Dixie Association of the Deaf. 
President Robertson has appointed 
Mr. Uriel C. Jones, of Jackson, 
Miss., to fill her place until the next 
general election in August Mrs. 
Bush, who was one of the donors of 
the Dixie Home at Moultrie, served 
welf and faithfully in her capacity of 
treasurer and retires with the love 
and respect of one and all for her 
tnauy deeds of kindness and co¬ 
operation in the work. 

Mr. and Mrs W. H. Chambers of 
Knoxville, Tennessee, have just 
become the proud parents of a nine- 
pound boy, which arrived at their 
home on Sunday, February 5th. 
As both of their children were girls 
naturally Mr. Chambers is "up in 
the air" over the arrival of a mule 
heir. Mr. Chambers is one of the 
General Organizers for the Dixie 
Association of tnr Deaf, a member 
of the Board of Trustees, and an 
indefatigable worker for the cause 
of the Home project. Althoughonr 
Association is already well supplied 
with mascots, we have made this 
new citizen the mascot of the Dixie 
Home tor the Aged, in which his 
Dad is so deeply interested. We 
confidently expect this little Ikjv 
will grow up to follow in his Dad’s 
footsteps and predict for him a very 
bright future. To Mr. and Mrs. 
Chambers their hosts of friends 
everywhere ofler heartiest con- 


‘He’s true to Cud whet true to nsa 
Whenever wrong ie dan* 

To the humblest and the weakest 
“Neath the U behotdtug sue. 

Put wroag •> else done to os. 

And they are staves Boost bast. 
Whose love ol right Is tor themsstvc*. 
And not lor sH the race." 


Revere field-house here. George 
“Whale” Walnoha, last year’s star 
center on the Gallaudet College five, 
led the local luminaries with nine 
points, and displayed stellar shape in 
guarding the brewmasters. For the 
visitors, Arnold excelled, netting nine 
points and ranging all over the floor. 
Next day Manager Walt Kudsk sent 
his Demons in against the Chase Park 
(hearing) stars, who are reported the 
best team on Chicago’s North Side for 
the past five years. Naturally the 
deaf lads were hopelessly outclassed, 
losing 55 to 19. Frank Guzzardo, 
forward, led the Demons with eight 
points. 

The ninth Central States Schools 
for Deaf basketball tournament will 
positively be held in Jacksonville, 
February 24th and 25th, as scheduled. 
This comes officially from Superinten¬ 
dent Daniel Cloud and Coach Robey 
Burns, after failure of the Ayers’ Na¬ 
tional Bank with the athletic associa¬ 
tion's $610, last November, threaten¬ 
ed to put a crimp to all athletic acti¬ 
vities. Circulation of “pledge cards" 
among faculty, pupils and friends, 
secured the necessary 400 ticket- 


oursleves 
When we know that we have lighten, 
ed the path of some one in distress, 
even though it be but a crust, we are 
able to share, wg feel happy and 
know the good God will understand 
we did our best. 

Our deaf should consider it a real 
joy and an honor to have a part in 
such a noble enterprise as our Home 
for the aged at Moultrie. Fla. By- 
supporting this project we will gain 
the fuJI lecognition and respect of 
the public. It is doing tilings worth 
while like this that puts the deaf in 
the public eye and gains for our class 
the respect of the people. We are 
too prone to accept much and give 
little. A great many of our deaf 
pursue their way through life upon 
| the assumption that the world owes 
them a living and that they ewe 
their fellow kind nothing. This is 
attitude. We afe, or 


Third Flat 


>tmpr ol toe cmU. 

in our Imagination the astral forms of dignity of the Minge era. 

Wootry of tteo Dent the successive owners of whatever With the material texture assured, 

- clime or era, and the loving care and scores and scores of combinations in 

Quite recently, Dr. J. Schuyler P«*e of possession 
, „ over each piece and | 

Long, sent letters to various destina- [ 

tions, in order to assemble poeti- our own day, then we should Indeed I spirit breaking disappointments before 

, . ka.ro Itosa rJ IUa'r rsreal nUanirM A I K#» won hilt h* W3t WlffMfiflll not onlv 

cal effusions of the deaf, with the view 
of publishing an anthology of poetry | painting 
of the deaf. This will prove to be a 
rather difficult proposition to com 

p'rtely accomplish and will require I over it to our hearts and bosoms, 
more time than is apparently antici¬ 
pated. 

There are in print at least half a 

dozen books ot poetry by deaf persons. 

% 

We can recall volumes of verse by: 

Laura C. Redden Searing (Howard 
Glyndon); Angie Fuller Fischer; Mrs. 

1. L. Peet; Alice C. Jennings; Howsrd 
L. Terry, George M. Teegarden; anj 
probably Dr. Long hinjelf—anyhow 
many ->oeins from his pen have been 
widely quoted. 

A New England deaf lady, whose |china comes from Japan 
rtom de flume was Celia Hawthorne, 


3348 W. Harrison Street. 


i which hovered the applied coating were tried in order 
lover each piece and preserved it intact to achieve the desired coloring only to 
for transmission through the ages to be discarded. There were nerve and" 

have one ol Hies rarest pleasures. A he won, but he was successful not only 
{beautiful vase has this over a beautiful in achieving the Ming turquoise, but 
g or piece of sculpture—the also the intriguing colors of his canons 
latter have a cold aloofness and are and mesas in brown and green and 
outside and apart from us, while we mulberry and with the same restful 
can touch the vase, handle it, exclaim velvet finish. 

' ‘ ‘_ j. Then came success. He received the 

Wedge wood ware, the "best of all needed money support. His pottery 
English pottery and perfected by won medals and diplomas at world’s 

half of the past century, has its origin |of his vases shown in Paris in 1900 
in Burlslem, and the Johnson china- brought the highest price ever paid for 


The local committee 6f the N. 
A. D., under the Tittfcction of Hans 
Neujahr and Eugene Fry, gave a 
movie show on Friday night, January 
20th. Noah Berry and Mrs. Wallace 
Reid were featured in “Hellship Bron¬ 
son,” also two comedies. On Friday 


can touch the vase, handle it, exclaim I velvet finish 


Wedge wood ware, 


the wrong 
should be. our brother’s keeper, es- 
Decialfy our aged and infirm mem¬ 
bers. 

Our Home at Moultrie, Florida, 
needs more financial aid to care for 
those appealing to ns fot the shelter 
of the Home, and there are enough 
deaf people within the states embrac¬ 
ing the Dixie Association of the Deaf 
to maintain the Home and care well 
I for it, if they will but realize their 


picnics, parties, beaches, etc., were 
shown. Most were scenes of St. 
Joseph’s DeaPtostitute and the deaf 
Ephpheta League, taken by a Mr. 
Anzalone, also good scenes by Eugene 
McConnell on his recent vacation trips 
to Washington, D. C, and a few of 
Nebraska, Iowa and Illinois interstate 
football games. 

The Illinois school basketball team 
motored here with Coach S. Robey 
Burns, and played a game with the 
Iowa school team Friday night, Febru¬ 
ary 3d. It was a close, exciting game, 
and the Illinois boys came out vic¬ 
torious by the score of 28 to 21. They 
arrived at the school from their 400- 
mile journey at 7:30 p.m., and the 
game started at 8 p.m., yet they won. 
rhen Saturday night, the 4th, they 
came across the river, and after a good 
day’s rest, drubbed Coach Nick Peter¬ 
son's Nebraska cagers, 32 to 8. They 
played before a big crowd of excited 
spectators. In the first part of the 
game the Omaha boys seemed to have 
a good chance to win. The score was 
i 1 to 7 in Illinois’ favor, but those fast 
youngsters kept on piling up their 
score, so they took home two big 
“bacons.” Both teams proved clean 
sportsmen and perfect gentlemen 
throughout the game. Later a reception 


Josiah Wedgewood during the latter fairs and industrial exhibitions. One 
half of the past century, has its origin of his vases shown in Paris in 1900 
in Burlslem, and the Johnson china- brought the highest price ever paid for 
ware that figures on many American any single piece of American pottery, 
tables. But with success assured Van Brig- 

The best French table china comes gle passed on to join the sdu’s of Palis- 
from Limoges and bears the imprint sy and Wedgewood and the kindred 
of Theodore Haviland. Sevres ware spirits of his great forerunners from 
inclines more to rococo art than to China, Egypt, Greece and Babylon, 

utility, and Bavarian ware made in “Whatever their vernacular in their 

Dresden and the Meissen ware of earthy habitat, they speak the lan- 

Saxony are among the finest. «uage that make them kin, the voice of 

We import a great Austrian china, tlx s°ul of art. 
now bearing the imprint of Czecho- Hut his work contiues. His pot- 
slovakia, while most of our egg-shell tery is located in one of the most 
i. Some of beautiful and unique municipal parks 
the Bavarian art can be found on the America. There his successors con- 
beer steins transmitted from father to l ‘ nue his work, for he left them over 

wrote some very good poetry, and the son that were and are the pride of three hundred exquisite models of 

nrntok- Dr Fn* while > ^udent oi many a German naterfamilia, as well vases conceived by his artistic soul 

j* ' ' ' as on the porcelain bowls of the long- when he wa s no longer able to direct 

• iiIuikkI, penned some readable slammed tobacco pipes that are Binon g the work of his pottery, 
verse, one of which was entitled the insignia of a substantial German Many of these models are still 

. . „ , „ „ burgher. awaiting release, stored safe in the 

When these young leave, shall fall. fading ^ nlme howver , lhal vaults of the establishment. He left 

James Nestor Orman has quite often stands out In Eurpoean ceramic annals them the secret of his clays and of his 

wooed the divine afflatus, at intervals ‘^t of Bernard Palissy, of Saintes. colorings and they hold aloft the art- 

in France who lived four hundred >« torch thrown from his dying hands, 
of spreading enlightenment to his deaf ^ ^ w | JO ^ be regarded an< I spread the love of art and beauty 

pupils. J, H. McFarlane has pro- as the father of French pottery art. over . thousands of American and 

j. -| , v; . •_ Palissy's story is that of many of foreign homes, 

disced epic poetry of a high orcer. i,. w-r-,..™, „i m, _toil We are told that hundreds of thou- 


the required ten games schedule. 
Superintendent Cloud plans to issue a 
small “daily newspaper" the same as 
two years ago, distributed free at 
games. 

The Dries-Shawl-Miller set of 
young folks, fifteen strong, who are 
preparing a play to be given in the 
basement of All Angels' church on the 
25th, for the Home for Aged Deaf, 
displayed strange appreciation on the 
5th. This took the form of a birth¬ 
day surprise party for Mrs. Frederick 
Meagher—who places her home at 
their disposal for parties and rehears-, 
als. They presented her with a nice 
toilet-set of nine pieces, and provided 
a nice feed. Arthur Shawl sang the 


I'RlZEg, 


iWARDKD in poetry contest 
Washington Sur, K*t>. J. 

Two membersof the Junior Clang 
at Gullaudet College uml a girl stu¬ 
dent of Trinity College have been 
awarded prizes in the first annual 
poetry contest for college students 
here, conducted by the Hhucation 
Committee of the American Associa¬ 
tion of Univeisity Women. 

The awards, $5 gold pieces, were 
presented last night to Stephen W. 
Koziar and Loy E. Golladuv. Gal¬ 
laudet students, who won first and 
second prizes, respectively, and to 
Miss Catlileen E.Chrystal of Trinity, 
who won third prize, and also an 


was held for the visiting team and their 
coach. Quite a number of local deaf 
friends were invited, as also were the 
Iowa school team and several teacncrs. 
Among the guests were Mr. Burns, Mr. 
Fancher, Edward Marshall, and Mrs. 
Charles Marshall, of the Illinois 
school. Dancing and conversation were 
the chief diversions. Pineapple sher¬ 
bet and cake were served. 

Mrs. Scott Cuscaden gave an In¬ 
formal party for Mrs. Charles Mar¬ 
shall on Friday evening. The ladies 
were joined by their husbands after 
’ ' ’*■•* meeting. 

1 he Millard Hotel fire on February 

OiL_•• _ . . 


column. A card sent us at 503 Law- 
toil St. S, W., Atlanta, with state- 
mert of facts, will be sufficient. 

Leave the rest to ns. 

Elaborate preparations are being 
arranged for the convention of the 
Georgia Association of the Deaf to be 
held in Savannah, Ga„ July 1-4, 

1933. This is the second time with¬ 
in the history of the Association that 
a convention of this body has been 
held outside of Atlanta and every 
endeavor is being put forth by the 
officials and the local committee to 
make the convention a record break¬ 
er, troth iu social and business fea¬ 
tures. Savannah fully tutends to 
snatch the plum from Atlanta-in the 
matter of being the only city that has 
successfully put across every big 
deal affair that it has undertaken 
We advise our friends to attend this 
meeting and see Savannah "put one 
over on Atlanta". 

Mr. Eddie Morgan and family |Cooper, Dr 

residence in Moultrie, Florida, where I !• was 
Mr. Morgan was employed on .thejwould be held annually 
farm of the Dixie Home 


tery. * 

ials were used in his These visitors are welcome and as 
rnaces were fired to free ,0 cum * as the sunshine that 
fwintment; more than fn,ers ,hr They have the pri- 

his furniture and the v,,e * e of «*ing every phase of the 


8th was *►><* nv»' disastrous fire in the 
history of Omaha. It started at 10 
p.m., and the mercury went to sixteen 


below zero. Seven firemen were killed 
and a score were in lured and traDned 


Hogue, chairman cf the Contest 
Committee The judges were Mrs. 
Horace G. Torfcert, Mrs. Lewis 
Chase and Dr. Cortlandt Baker. 
Other member* of the Contest Com¬ 
mittee were were Miss Anna Pearl 

____ _ r. Martha MacLear and 

returned to Atlanta after a year’s] Miss Mary Louise Brown. 

announced the conest 
to encour- 

Mr. Mor- age creative writting on the part of 
gan will engage in fartuiug witn his college students in Washington." 
father this yeur on his farm near Koziar's poem, only twenty lines 
Austell, Ga. . long, was called “Remember Me.” 


-- —« family VI loincom, 

spent a day in Omaha recently. Miss 
Maser is enjoying an-enforced vacation 
from her work in Chicago. 

Mrs. Kate Mohl visited with Mrs. 
Jelinek fpr a week. 

Joseph Purpura and his committee 
had charge of the January meeting of 
the Fontenelle Literary Society. He 
gave some interesting information 
about famous stars 0 f the silver screen. 
Eugene Fry and Riley Anthony volun¬ 
teered to add some facts on this 
interesting subject. Mr. Fry has visit¬ 
ed in Hollywood, and Mr. Anthony 
corresponds with Martin Nesheim, 
who often does carpenter work in the 
studios. Riley Anthony related some 
current events. Mrs. Emma Seely dis- 
cussed the Sino-Japanese situation, 
and Robert Dobson related some 
jokes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Z. L. Osmun are 
pretty well fixed on their farm near 
Stromsburg. Mr. und Mrs. Chris Wise¬ 
man and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bender 
are their neighbors. 

Dr. I. Schuyler Long spent a couple 
of weeks at the home of his daughter 
Mrs. William H. Thompson, after 
caving the hospital. He was anxious 

8e } *" hl » work at the Iowa 

school. His many friends are glad he 
is recovering from a harrowing ex- 
penence. Hat and Mel. 


JunacUy remains a A combination of tin and lead where be ban secured a good position Gallaudet was educated ; 

uredOtincK, proud ma |t CS solder. with the Lloyd Barber Shop in the can School for the Di 

, despbed common A mixture of gold and copper West End section. Hartford, Ct. Golladay 

" earthenware, and ma kes standard gold. Mr. and Mrs. William C. Fugate, of '“The Spirit of Chick* 

e told of the dertva- A combination of tiu and copper Louisville, Ky., are now in charge of lost his hearing when ei| 

n_Zf yS u *-^ l,ne * e makes gun metal. the Dixie Home for Aged Deaf at and entered Gallaudet ft 

fl owing the custom A combination of tin and copper Moultrie, Fla., Mr. Fugate as Gen- Virginia School for, tl 

through generations makes cannon metal. eral Manager and Mrs. Fugate as Romney. Miss ChrysU 

i mass, compounded A combination of lead and an- Matron and Assistant Manager. Al- poem “On Hearing a 

is long experience of timony makes type metal. ready they have started their work Goasec.” The authors 

t, scales of marine A combination of lead and a little with great satisfaction and established poems at the dinner. 

» mica and certain arsenic makes sheet metal. a real “homey atmosphere,” which 


issue. The corrected version is that it 
was his wife’s mother, not C. Valdo- 
Bardeen’s, who died last Christmas. 

The Chicago Sunday Tribune car¬ 
ried the amusing news from St. Peters¬ 
burg, Florida, of January 28th, titled 
“Lip-Readers Appeal to Talkie Stars 
to Avoid Mustaches.” The appeal was 
forwarded to the motion picture pro- 


Honorabl* mention was given Miss 
Clirystal for another hit of verse, 
"Day Laborer," and to Misaes Anne 
Woodward King and Alice Louise 
Ford of American University, and 
Miss Agnes Marcin Carroll of 
Trinity College. 

Dr. Theodore Maynard of the 
faculty of Georgetown University 
discussed the writing of poetry prior 
ta the awarding of the prizes. 







Oonoriion Nouie taken as to where to hold a social, 8 Miss Helen McNish, who works out has quit her job here to stay home and modate. It was originally organized |\|pUI YHRU ing, February 11th. It was a St 

Wdllduldll IHSW5 birthday party, a bridal shower pj near Lindsay, was home to see her look after her son. for the purpose of spreading card l,C ” T \JW\W\. Valentine party About ISO were 

... . . leception, this quaint old home iuvaria- folks over the week-end of January Mr. and Mrs. John, of Portland, play among the deaf, but now that - present 

News Items for this column, sod subscrl|>- bly was the logical choice, all because, 28th, and had a very pleasant time were recent visitors in Salem, Ore. nearly every one has got on to it or News ltera toe"thto' ^lumn sh.uld“be The committete in charae carried 
T°omn^Sn« W ^ ^ “"ff 9 *f U8 them ta , ,, J he , young couple often cal. at the is doing better, therei. occasionally JSTSJSZ Z out,he hS^TJS 

278 Armadsie Ave., ioronio, cnu. Never were the deaf happier than Many years ago this locality was deaf school there, where Mrs. Ross a Lit" or jnst a social. Station M, New York. i„ Pfl vanre 

when they were at a gathering within pretty well dotted with the deaf, but (Bonita Tusstno) was formerly a Sympathy is extended Miss Iva A ,ew . w01 ?* » f Information in a letter Th ' • . , , 

Th**/ alu> 9 t/a fnunH »^o.r iu m.mkar hoo a — \g-At _l ._* *_* _<_* or postal card is sufficient. We will do the 1 ncre was music, ana me cniei 


TORONTO TIDINGS 


this warm abode. They always found I today the number has diminished to alpuoil. 


McGlumphy, asaiatant supervisor of I ° t p 

• L. T, J__a O.L ' , ’ , ■ ., i rc * 1 - 


or postal card it sufficient. We will do the 


Several of our deaf friends report the latch up and the door unlocked, mere handful. Removals to other Miss Pearl Heacock, who is employ-1 the Edgewood School girls, in the 


event was the waltz contest for prizes. 
The winners were Mr. Nat Morrell 


Her many friends were so pleased now ungraspable. Her ever radiating ... _ Minnestoa deal senoof is a charming OHIO Deputy Grand Ruler, Bro. Anthony the winners were Mr. Charles Dolin- 

to meet Miss Florence DeLong at our smile has now faded front view For ,27th, Mrs Lucilk B. Udy, and well known in Portland and ^ M I.U Capelle; Grand Treasurer, Bro. Edwin sky and Miss L. Peters, 

church on January 29th. She is a h “ no* 8 one > ‘° b *. r !“ l ® rna isb f h )d j ht d Satem. . A. Hodgson; Grand Scribe, Emanuel The entertainment committee, who 

niece of Mrs. Florence Thomas, of Home to grasp the vety Hand that our visit some °‘ Mrs foh^ ForeJthe at .. fcver y t »« n « » ln shipshape for the The annual dinner gtven by the Co- Souweine; Grand Councillors, Bros, will manage all entertainments during 

Oakville, and well-known and greatly .ms naile-1 to the Cross-to smile upon then^called on Mrs John Fo">rthe ®t big masquerade on February 25th, at lumbus Branch of the Gallaudet Col- Alexander Lester Pach, Arthur Lin- the year 1933, are Messrs. Aaron Hur- 

esteemed by the deaf. Though she Uie Face that Vadiatesherlasting home the K and,W. Hc»piUd and' Ira., according to Mr. M. Norton, lege Alumni Association, honoring the co l n Thomas. Sickness prevented the wit (chairman), Solomon Isaacson, 

ran converse in our own language, we above Like a thunderbolt from the very cheerful From her we were toW chairman. Get your costumes ready birthday of Dr. E. M. Gallaudet, presence of Max Millet. (treasurer) Edward Baum, Michael , 

do not see her so often. , blue all tnls transpired without warm- *: would be tolherJ mm. ta and win a prize. The event will be held brought together about forty-three The goats Included Rev. and Mis. Davinger, and Julius Ooldstri... G.ape " 

Miss Mabel McDougall, of Limoges, >"* »‘ 9=30 ln the evening of January Elmira on the morrow with Mr. on Yamhill Street, between West Park Gallaudetites and friends. The dinner Braddock, Mrs. Tanya Nash, Miss juice punch was served free. 

has just returned home after a delight- 21st. All that day she was busy as Forsythe and their only daughter, and Tenth Street, near the heart of the was pleasing to all, although the room Anna M. Klaus, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel _ 

ful visit of over a week with her sister, usual doing her daily duties, in spite Marie, to look after her. Miss Mane West Side. was somewhat crowded. We were very Frankenheim, Mr. and Mrs William ™ n ... .... „. . 

Mrs. Colin McLean, and other rela- «* ber burden of eighty and two yean Foreythe a a wonderful young bearing Mrs. Cora Walthers was laid up a fortunate in having as guest, Rev. Renner, Mrs. Thomas F. Fox, Mrs. „ Brownsv ' ll « A H' ,8Uc Club, on 
tives here. She is a great favorite earthly bliss. Then tired and maiden, about to enter her nineteenth couple of days, from a pain in her leg. Whildin, of Baltimore, and he gave Walter Parkes, Mrs. Rembeck, and "? t “ rday cu **!’ ««. 

amone the deaf here. partly exhausted she thought she year- Being an expert signmaker she This is her first lay-off in over two the principal talk of the evening. His Mrs. Kent. a ‘ lb f Stuyvesant High School, . 

The good and aged mother of Mr. would lay down for a little rest, with makes an excellent interpreter for the years from her place of employment at good, clear signing held the attention Appended is Ihe excellent menu, ^. ,ee ? ,h . Street between First and 

Percy Allen is still in good spirits, bee daughter, Miss Lizzie Muckle, sit- deaf saying nothing of her ability as the big Meier & Franks Department of all, and his Utjk was not only very whichthe Lafayette Hotel chef had ?°f. ond Avenues ’ staged two basket ‘ 

though inclined to be a little feeble, ,ir *R in a cosy chair by her side. No a high class cook. Oh boy, she can Store H. P. Nelson. interesting, but Vbry impressive, and prepared, and which was faultlessly 

which is caused by the burden. of ofber person was in the house at that make goodies that would tempt you to Feb. 8th, 1933. he brought Dr. Gallaudet’s spirit right served: brs * Rame '' as between the 

ninety-four summers. Your scribe and ‘ im e. No thought had Mrs. Muckle remain longer at the Forsythe home - , before us. He was followed by Miss ,... _ Fanwood A. A. and the I^xington 

Mrs Roberts recently called to see her ‘bat His final summons were on the than the laws of etiquette allow. Katherine Buster, who signed “To Celery ,v A. A., and was won by the former by 

at her married daughter’s home on w “y, but our good Lord, seeing that Here is an amusing incident that Pittsburgh, Pa. Gallaudet," by Dr. J. S. Long. Mr. f 1- ™ 1 . 1 w th ^J* ore of j 1 ,0 23 ' 

jji«h Par^AvMueand were surmised ’he wanted what He had promised, occurred during Christmas week Miss - Abernath^ and Principal Nilson were of . Sole, Bonne Femme The second game was between the 

‘o find her possessed o stomary _■ , , , ,,, • ,, Knm. it„nna iK. fit® in held a » ,, _ . Emince of Beef Mareraf Athletic riuh. and wan verv 


I Minnestoa deaf school, is a charming 


to meet Mire Florence DeLong at our smile has now faded from view. For On January 27th, Mrs. Lucille B. iad y , and we j| known in Portland and 
church on January 29th. She is a »be has_now_gone, to her Eternal Moymtan ^°"*™**»* “S*. _ ... . . 


O H 1.0 


m before us. He was followed by Miss 

Katherine Buster, who signed “To 
Pittsburgh, Pa. Gallaudet,” by Dr. J. S. Long. Mr. 

—- Abernathy and Principal Nilson were 

St. Margaret’s Mission held a “Pon, and each responded with 


IU IlilU liei UU 99 C 90 CU ui t-UMUMiai y - - —— n ll *n t_ * • .l. a mioaiuu uciu tt- »-»-■ 

ability to converse in our own Ian- Heavy Laden, and I will give at Belleville, was home during the busjnes8 meet j„ K after serv i ce s Jan- very short talks. The place-cards of 

guage She is almost deaf, too. Ye Rest,” Called away our beloved bolitkys and one day she accompanied nary gth and elected a new board of buff and blue, with a small sketch of 

Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Bell, of Birch friend to enjoy her perpetual rest, her father to the Pubic Utility Com- mana({ement f or the ensu i ng year as Gallaudet College’s tower showing, 

Cliffe, were callers at the Mason home A » day on Sunday and Monday and mission office to pay their monthly follows . j ames K Forbes,/«enior were the work of Miss Lucille fackson, 

on January 30th, and then motored U P till the funeral hour on Tuesday electric bill.^ Mim Hoffman, who is a warden . George Phillips, junior and were much admired. 


out to Mimico on business. 


January 24th, there was a 


The largest turnout of the current I stream of callers to 


our on Tuesday electric DHL miss non man, wno is a warden . George Phillips, junior and were much admired. 

« was a steady friend of Mrs. Moymhan, and who warden . Francis M. Holliday, sec- After the tables were cleared, Mrs. 
have a last look has learned to spell on one hand vety retar y; W. McK. Stewart, treasurer May Thomas announced she had a 
s of their bosom well is in the payers office of the Public j os i, U a Finley and W. J Gib- new brain-tester game called “Whoo- 
...... I....I,, Utility Commission, and as she had_ . __. .. _ , 


Celery Olives 

Fruit Cocktail 

Filet of Sole, Bonne Femme 
Potatoes in Butter Parsley 
Emince of Beef 
or 

Broiled Chicken 
New Peas 
Chiffonade Salad 
Mousse Lafayette 
Petits Fours 
Cafe 


Fanwood A. A. and the Lexington 
A. A., and was won by the former by 
the score of 31 to 23. 

The second game was between the 
Brownsville Athletic Club and the 
Margraf Athletic Club, and was very 
close, the Brownsville tossers winning 
by the score of 34 to 33. 

H. A. D. 

Prof. Sky be-g, Superintendent of 
the Fanwood school, will be the guest 
speaker at the Friday Evening Forum, 


season greeted our moderator, Rev. ■» the mortal remains of their bosom we is ,n the payws office ofthe Public Mrs Joghua Finlty and w . j. Gib . new brain-tester game called Whoo- speaker at the Friday Evening Forum, 

Dr. D. Ramsay, at our Bible Class on mend- This funeral was veiy largely Utility Commission, and as she had so „ Alm09t the foll membersbip pee Observation. This was cards After Bill )U stK:e feid been done to West 9Jst ^ on Februa 
February 1st, when he gave a correct attended and the little humble parlor, ^ Betty she said to ber, was present and the interest mani- with a picture on one side, and three the excellent menu, Bro, E. A. Hodg- , 7(h „ g:30 P M „ is hc>ped lh / t 

and able definition on the meaning of where the deaf in counfless numbers Hello and Betty said -Hellos too. fe8ted in the proceedinK , augur minutes were allowed to observe the son, who had arranged for the dinner, , , a attendance wiI | b, prevn , 
the “BeaUtudes ” that was a rare treat foregathered in days of yore, was bank- Betty s father looked surprised and weU {or , be futnre o{ the misgjon, picture. Then at a signal the cards as well as a dozen previous dinners, Evervdne is welcome 
to all. Mrs. Annie Byrne, interpreted. «> a " «des with wreaths of every «*ed Betty oraly if aheknew tUs Tbe new be. „f ,he works, Mr. were turned over, and twenty qu«- made a few remarks concerning the ' Sunda aflernooni (he 19th, the 
We are pleased to state that our description, including a large and ady^ Betty couWlimt underarand her Forbes, ay. that there will be doings uons about the picture were to be occasion and the organization then ^ of lhe H . A. D. takes 

friend, Mr. Clarence Pinder, who l*aiitiful one from the dfaf of our ather ahhough he repeated ffis ques- aplenty a social w.y this year atMwered in three minutes. Supt. introduced Bro. T. F. Fox, the Grand During the evening, at 8 

underwent an operation for some church. The deceased was born in a « and plans ,0 have si,en, movies 8t ^ nath V' wtese eyes never miss any- Ruler, as the toastmaster. Dr. Fox is 0>dock , Valentine party will be stag- 

trouble in his right, knee, and who has humUe home nar our now magnificent ‘'me- So M.m Hoffman one tote S t. Peter’s Parish as frequently as thing, came off wtnner in this. Then a Postmaster in this role rf un der the direction of the Enter- 

been confined to his home for quite city hall, and had lived in this cty by ** 2*possible Nowhere in Pifsburgh i. folks turned their attention to cards Tta introduced included Bro ’ F I tainment Committee, 

a while, is now gradually regaining his practicaliy aH her life. She had three Y°ur father asked if you knew me there a better come-together place and to jigsaw puzzles. Mr. A. B_ V Hodgsra^ Mrs. Tanya Nash Rev. VVednesda February 22d r beiog a 

old-time vigor. Should he continue to children Elizabeth May and Grace and ^VTnft^ ,‘ he deaf o Allegheny Countv as Greener was present wtth his buff and Mr. Braddock Samuel Frankenhe.m ho | iday , a movie wi l, given at 

. .1 mi la a Knfk crra/)iio foe 101(1 1 ID SOP 1130 Often S66H MISS llOQ* If tm rvimm/v ni«< /lanira .r i Up npclrlip I kp rnmmillpp in rh.irpp A PY T. P.irh A ( anp P KnunilP - J .... . 


to sute that our description, including a large and Jetty- h * r Forbes, say, that there will be doings lions about the picture were to be ocaisjon and the organization then ^ meeti of , he A. D. takes 

»nce Pinder who beautiful one from the dpaf of our father, although he repeated his ques- ap | e nty in a social way this year answered in three minutes. Supt. introduced Bro. T. F. Fox, the Grand , Durina the evenina at 8 
ieration for some church. The deceased was born in a ‘|0* again and again—pUmer each and p i ans t0 have s iient movies at Abernathy, whose eyes never miss any- Ruler, as the toastmaster. Dr. Fox is , . Va i entine ™ rtv wi n L, sta „. 

. . I.I.— Kl. k,.ma n... mn.rniRr.nt time. So M1SS Uoffman came to his C, 'r D. C ikinn mom. n/innnr In tKic Tk.n a metmastnr in this rule ^ 


ed, under the direction of the Enter¬ 
tainment Committee. 

Wednesday., February 22d r being a 


imnrnve hp mav return to work verv Louisa Muckle, both graduates of the *°ld him she had often seen Miss Hoff- j s commodious, centrally located blue necktie. The committee in charge Alex. L. Pach, A. Capelle, Emanuel „ 
. ’ I Belleville school, and Ernest Peter man at Mrs. Moynihan’s apartment. and possesses all the conveniences of the delightful affair was composed Souweine, William A. Renner and 

“Ami » dirtier of the Pros*” was a Muckle, who, with Elizabeth are still Miss Hoffman asked Mr. Ottman why and facilities the entertainers and of Mr. J.» Flood, Mr. W. Zorn, and Arthur Lincoln Thomas. 


The feature film will be “Bad 


__ ^ DCIICVIIIC 3UIUUI, 4HU CifllCH ICICI -- -- -/- - -I- UIIU Mil llie conveniences urc Utimuiui ana 

"Am I a Soldier of ihe Cross” was L Muckle, who, with Elizabeth are still Miss Hoffman asked Mr. Ottman why and facilities the entertainers and of Mr. J.»Flood, Mi 
heantifnl’ solo rendered at the rum- a ‘ fb* old home. Grace was married be did not learn to spell on his hands, socially inclined could desire. Mrs. Earl Mather. 

menrement of’our service on Sunday on J une 1 “b, 1906, to Mr. Frank E. but said it was too much bother. January 24th the Mission had a Mr. K. B. Ayers, 
mencement ot our service on Sunday, J < > Mi Hoffman said to Mrs Movnihan ™:.i .u__.. .. <tr okk. (L-K^vi &i ; 


lanuarv 29th hv Mrs Charles Wilson’ Harris, but died on December 11th, Miss Hoffman said to Mrs. Moynihan social at the parish, sponsored by W. Ohio Set 
iwu iL rnni-tnrtine hvrnn “We Shall ‘924. To Mr. and Mrs. Harris was that she thought it was a perfect shame Gibson. "500" and flinch furnished though li 


Never th Sav J^dhve 7 in’ Heaved ” born a daughter, now Miss Florence ‘bat the pupils were made to re-read tbe entertainment. The 500 winners eyes on the doings of the legislative to overcome the difficulties in helping merit the patronage of the deaf, since 

was given hvM^« Ada lameTnf Harris, who became the only grand- th e lips as they cannot catch every wer e: first, Mrs. George Blackball, assembly now in session. He has ap- the unemployed deaf, and there were all profits accruing therefrom will go 

Qt Th m». y James, u dau . ter q( tbe deceased Mrs. John wor d said to them, and it is no wonder an d second, Miss Anna Kovac for pointed Mr. Jacobson, Mr. Zorn and many of them. Rev. Mr. Braddock to the N. A. D. New York Conven- 

Ui. 1 nomas. .. . • . # .« tkm, Knna nnm- IT nnlick Ixnmiaaa I J IT. I W.TM__ 1 U ** 1 » _ - A > L „ t inn PtinH a rp • 


Sari Mather. Mrs. Nash, who since the death of - 

K. B. Ayers, president of the her husband, Felix A. Nash, has car- NAD 

School Alumni Association, al- ried on the task of ministering to the 

li living in Akron, is keeping his Jewish deaf, told how she has labored Coming events this month which 


several mdnths ago, the young son and * v ‘ ucale ’ a 
daughters of Mr. Fred Brown, aged ‘b e ‘ w ° 
respectively eight and six, have been °r. bykis 
living with their grandmother, Mrs. vcry ten d 
Marks, where they are receiving every vlr, '' es 48 
attention, both from their father and worker 


virtues as a mother, friend and church sh c has absolutely no regret. Her I ones. Refreshments were served at IW. Jones was always ready to defend (employment. 

. ’ n erwkll k.e In ka. I . I__I » V. ___ I J_ t __I 1_1 _|| it_ I D_ f_ 


Saturday evening, February 25th — 
Lecture and Reading (Prof. Skyberg 
and Mr. Funk), auspices of the 
V. B. G. A. at St. Ann’s Church. 
(See adv.) 

Sunday evening, February 26th — 


grandmother. Fred wants to see them 
brought up in the proper way. 

On her return from Lindsay, where 
she spent the recent Yuletide holidays, 


He Giveth His Beloved Sleep." 


OTTAWA VALLEY OPTIONS 


friends can spell to her or write to her, the end of the games. deaf drivers, and had all faith in them. Bro. Emanuel Souweine, who was Sunday evening, February 26th _ 

and in that way she does not miss a On the same date the local branch. When a man with only one hand can educated under the oral method, but Silent Movies and Magic Show 

word. Miss Hoffman says we can put Gallaudet College Alumni, gathered drive a car, why not those who are always advocates the combined me- aus pj ces 0 f t be York Center for 
this in print, as she is in no favor of at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ber- deaf, and alert with their eyes, and thod to be the best, grieved greatly Catholic Deaf, at St. Francis Xavier 

oralism. How in the World could nard Teitelbaum in the Squirrel Hill having two hands? I believe the Co- that many use “slang" signs, and Theatre 40 West 16th Street. 

flalliii/la# PnlliMio “im nn “ it ram ki ■ A ialeiftl A lifwrarir nrftirram ikn I • • mLi .1 I’luk fnr l knnnkl it n/linaokla In atari a ninkl re • ... ..... 


28th— 
’s Club 


I , . 1 , j . . I I I -- -- lllvj save uwi vuiv y ■ 119, MIILCI9 Ol IU CII Ijnwj vx .T, ttiiu U9 I I W\, I'CUll vi n viik.ii as uwMauuvv 

ly with relatives and tnenas here. I Taking advantage of the cheap they don’t catch a word said to them in which the eastern school teams are that we had another cut in pay—but College, at a recent lecture in this 

“I iuiL inn Uti/'b q nn AhaaH ’ mat fh# I_st__L_I /_.Lt. _I . I. . n . a. .. . . .. ■ J . I . . ’ .... . , 


“Looking Back and Ahead was the railway week-end fare to this city and j n classrooms 
theme of the sermon given by Mr. backi Mr Harold Hall, of Perth, 

George W. Reeves at our service on calne down to viait 0 | d f„ends here clneral clkanincs 


to engage here February 24-25. The this was expected, and all took it city, had the right idea in the use of 
Edgewood School won the last tour- philosophically. signs as they should be used. 


Dr. Edwin Nies was one of the 
guests at a dinner given, at the 


I^3v 29th **Ir*would*he f£d£h for ^ ? W , fnends ^ u. • . . , . nam ' nt - bot foor ®» the veterans are Mr Kell Stevens o{ Texas and Mr. William A. Renner took up the Ambassador Hotel, on February 6th, 

us^^i^tdate the wjftTof I^ot VwMeand °I? **" we «. k -« n<, c 0, 28th - 1^. brar in mmd that the London missing from this years lineup, former , connected with the New rest of the time entertaining the mem- by the Trustees of RnickerLker 

^rbrne, we an d wa f« ud 'nR a Scotch smile. Association of the Deaf will hold a which darkens the prospects of re- Jrrse „ School s art department, was a bers and guests with a mov.e show. Hospital, to their Medical and Surgical 

ook back on the good fortunes we The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. social party at All Saints Church on taming the championship. n at th t(X i av (February which included scenes of Fanwood, staff 

have either overlooked or missed, for Brigham was taken ill with measles a Hamilton Road in that city, on Feb- Despite this, however, this year's 7lh ( H e is on his wav east to sail for tbe 1932 meet of the Fanwood Ath- j, r gdward Rovers who is the 
E"? feW , Weaks a *°’ but is Coming around T? 18th ’ a " d everybody “ welcome tfan ’ sha P” «P as ■ Potential con- FranC e. H e will spend some time in let* Association, the Band and Bat- Medica , Director of Knickerbocker 

rU-iancv d for He shall reward lhe n,C ! y 1° W - ... ... „ . . wlUL.t i endnn J^ h !. studytag art. He made a good ■» ’drifl,,*tc.,^which heHospital ami our schoo! physicUn, 


that evening. 


S7’ f0r He reWard ,he |..9» J—fY Mis. Gertrude . 2T STte Sd SrTand adde.1 Wra. hired^ ^ T thT principal Inkers 


Holt entertained a few of her deaf would very much like a job as a hdper school trams. Mr. Manning was re[ £ ln ion _ CT 

. • I a on mil (arm in ( ml a rift in if tk*r« I* I nkla In iritrw H. tkia mtmk aa.Hrn nnA I _ _ __ “ 


which pleased one and all and thus Dr Nies has ^ on the 


On January 30th, about twoscore f riends to a delightful card party at on * n y f arm in Ontario, so if there i. able to give us this much assnrance Mrs Tony Caliguire (nee Esther ended the forty-fifth annual gathering staff of thc H osnital for the past ten 
of prominent women of the various her apartm ent on Cooper Street, and any farmer who would want the ser- that we have.as good chance as the Thomas), a product of our school, has of the Elect Surds and guests; and I )fars and was recent | y re-appointed 
Women’s Associations of the East those present report a lovely time. an wpenenced and industrious other fellow. Beg pardon we ’ it ^ finin an engagement at a local dare say they all departed for - - 

'I' I a - ..1_*1.. ... . . , aiftrlwr ckftiil/f arenlir (nr kim Hie M.rnn rrlti hcmI a m fkic ftftlitmn i.. rmII ° J I f . I_1 I _a .... 


for home 


Toronto Presbytery were pleasantly Towards the close tasty refreshments worker, should apply for him. His wrongly used, as this column is pull- tbeatrf> apoearir- in several parts declaring they had spent an enjoyable The subjoined is taken from the 
Entertained by our Women’s Associa were aboundantly served by the young address is 407 Grey Street, London, ing for Mt. Airy to cop the bacon. wjth h ^ r busband wbo j s a hearing evening. Aew York Times: '■ 

<A _ m /i’.re. - - — A . “ ww» Ami Lf fill tka k » f t.nm nun ’ ” 


lion in our church to afternoon tea hostess. 

and an informal talk on church mat- Mr. F. J. Bourdon was called away „ .... ..... . ..... ,, a,, .,„ K u,,„ c , ——, t-, — - — «. 

ters. Among the prominent visitors by death on December 26th last, after - m M - HolUd^r, With his subject Rickey who had charge tbe p h y . Bronx Division, No. 92, N. K S D., Hinon. son w Fort Washington Avenue, 

were Mrs. G. Ewing, who has just enduring a long illness. He was twice Pos ‘ Office-Behind the Scenes. sica , (r&ini jn our xhoo{ for ^ held a Bam Dance Saturday, Feb- Avc " u ,^ 

stepped out of the presidency of tbe married-and leaves four grown-up chil- Portland, Oregon gave . picture of the.ns.de workings year8 and R was an expert on such ™ary Uth, at Ebl.ng’s Casino, hast ' 

vast organization, and Mrs. Wemp, dren by his first mfrriage. He was _ of an office in a big citv and related work 156th Street and St. Anns Avenue, 

wife of Bert Wemp, a former Mayor well-known among the deaf of this Miss Charlotte Coffin, with the aid th * lriaU ® f ,he P 0 *'"' el * rk who in > M ; M p Clausa en was in Colum- Bronx, N. Y It was a success in the ^ Sunda afternoon, February 

.t . . . • a _ ... nrrirr In anvanpr in tn^ oranM hot . ... : <:.. inn wkn nanmoi _ ». ’ J 


Herbert W. Roberts. 


May the best team win. 

Twenty-two years a postal clerk. 


man. Mrs. Caliguire received her 
training in dancing under Miss Mayes 


New York Times: 

OPPENHEIMER, ANNA G. (Dec. 8). 
Estate, |l,S00 personal To Harry Ir 


Portland, Oregon 


of Toronto. 

Mr. H. W. Roberts went up and 
spent the afternoon and evening of 
February 3d with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 
J. Timpson and the latter’s father, 
Mr. Charles McLaren, in Mimico, and 


city aod also in Montreal 


of Mrs. J. O. Reichle, ffave a ^rprise|® o rd "^ ad ^ last week, and reported M«. 400 people who seemed 


party in honor of Miss Helen Moller’s _ ;m.„r«««m»«ki. t_i*ua!>cii j namn wicuuh; « . .. k«vc a unm uus amner, in nmior oi 

bobcaygeon briefs birthday, on Saturday night, January . ■ ■ , p at her mother’s home recovering from Draptte snowy and cold weather^ Ethel Dorfman’s birthday, which 

RmmM .A, .HA, Th„v,„.„b ? M. t ,h,h.H« t'TZ , r« W . h ', C L“"" “ *««««-«»•. --r-nWI.-.*.nd taJUd 


Claussen (Rachel Gleason) as being I t0 ^ n j°y l ^ c 


12th, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hausman 
gave a delicious dinner, in honor of 


. 44 ~ \ u -,’,km k_i the examinations which have to be 

f Messrs. Ronald and Jack WriRhl p' if X M^, h MnlO r ™ ^d taken al !«,« once a y«r. 

P* K» .»-» - ft* » <*' 32 »-ir«"». re. 


a recent operation. man y a 

At the church service in Akron the rabbits. 


Mr. Charles McLaren, in Mimico, and I tffive ueen ousy o. iaie oacx m uic , nresents and the evening m. ■»« «... u.re. «««» . ( lanuarv Rev F C. About twenty-nve aresseo up as 

had a pleasant time. In the mean- [pest timber '"‘ 0 , fire '^ d ; was spent pTaying gkmes. Fine refresh- "dralogaeentitlH A Newspaper Smielau the ’t wo youngest Rubes and Sallies. The brat costume 

time the Misses Maud and Rose! (ruly it is some exercise for these .. ai„..., m,..,,. Chat, which was side-splitting .... TTT , u«_. ci m _ contest was won by Mr. Williamson, 


time the Misses Maud and Rose > 
O’Neil were entertaining Mrs. Roberts < 
and other ladies to a quilting bee on 
Bonstead Avenue. 

Pursuant to that famous Desert ( 
Arab’s warbling call, “Out to a Certain * 
Spot My Heart Longs to Go,” our ‘ 
friend, Mr. Ewart Hall, made for the 1 
home of a “friend” who may eventual¬ 
ly become more than a mere “friend,” " 
where he spent (he week-end of Feb- ' 
ruary 4th. 

■ . it is different now , 

For forty years and further back a 
beautiful home, humble and cosy, ‘ 
•tood at 116 Williams Street, now ‘‘ 
changed to St. Patrick Street in a 
Toronto. Within its sheltering roof “ 


ruly it is some exercise for these 
leerful boys. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley B. Wright 
lay take a run up to Toronto some 


, AL a A . I V. IIIU, TTIIIV.il ITWO aiviv OUIIIIIIIK I 

menu were served. About twenty lhro „ Kbout and which .Jo,,* wonld ' 


W *n,rToTtland Division, No. 41, h *Z m * d ' th ' wh °'* eVe " in,f We " 1^^Miss I«>ra Sutton, of Newark, was I ^ ™' awarded to Mia "Min was' torn to UopM aZd Amii'Krey; 


hildren of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Simp- c °6tes‘ was won by Mr. Williamson, 

whO'carried home the bacon. Second 


., 18 , , . Mrs. Bella Hausman, the hostess, who 

.About twenty-five dressed up as arrangfd everything. All had a grand 
iibes and Sallies. 1 he brat costume time 8 


A baby girl, weighing 7)4 pounds, 


I'these days. A nephew o ( Z ^Miss Ruth D.vira clored the pro- 2 S 2 were Mr. Benjamin Fried- 'he Boro Park Matranity Hospital, 

rmer has just arrived in the “Queen month, after March 4th , **§srd games, gn^uii* 1, ''in'Kracvful'liKns* 11 ^ * j mee ‘ "^ny of the Akron folks. jwald, president of Brooklyn, No. 23,1 Brooklyn, N \ . They will name the 

Ity from far-away Edmonton and bunco and dances wi „ ^ Qn lhe pro . Sn “!'' a ''’ " , b *^*; vitab ,e Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wilson, of and Mr. Hiomas Cwgrove. baby Leonore. 

wild like to see his uncle and aunt. Evervbodv is invited to come Of course ‘here were the ine\ liable ^ h and bostess t0 the Farmers Dance Contest was won -—• ——-— 

K W" gh ‘ r Dr , Ke,,y fnd have a^X tel! Evelyn JS b V Miss Mary Privak and Mr. Nus- 

fc °u. to ,. K, " mount °" ^“ ary surt about 10 Vm. Miss Mae Strand- "n honie m sh Je to comtlf the ‘ ime in January. After a business omfaaum. For S kiglc- B y M.« Chart— Omk— H 4 
■h, where the former referred in a jj practicing on the piano in order • ■,, b i ast , meeting, “500” was enjoved, and a Saloma and Mr. C. Pergentile. M A p t || g. d 

es. strWJW zHt -*“"• *“• t, 1 r 


ivak. on Monday, February 6th, 1933 v at 

Judges were Mr. Benjamin Fried- 'he Boro lark Maternity Hospital, 


Chari— Oakas Not Daad 


Rev. M. A. Purtell, S.J., sends a 
card, with the information that Chas. 
Oakes is not dead, but is getting along 


Ster nastime * v * r , 11 „ ... ., weather probably discouraged some ■ « m «ion u. w. jl. a. were uusy . / Oakes is not dead, but is getting along 

^ ***,... .... .. . Mr. B. L. Craven, who had a week’s members from coming out. there were hooUn * ,4th - as guests of Before V p ^ g ,‘ very nicely at the Columbus Hospital, 

nephew of Miss RiU Windnm of vacation from his work while new hard , any cbaini f„ tbe small but Mre T - w many grabbed aPPh* aiKlcBrTqUto ^ , 6Jd Street and Amsterdam Ave . 

don recently called on the Wright machinery was being put in at the ett y livinK room unoccupied. Mr - Ross Miller is •*»*" working at hunt for any coin. Many grabbed (() which he was taken when , he 

flip for a corial t/itif ( m hffifnff m . O L„>L _ a r _ J _ _ . ... ” _La _U • L.. Cl«lo Wlcfl fifllliM _ M 


-tood at 116 Williams Street, now l#C a social visit. On being vVratern Cooperage, is now back at ' A spirit of friendship and con- ni « h ‘. doing rush jobs for the State _ . ' „ accident occurred. Rev. Fr. Purtell 

changed to St. Patrick Street in "Jed I ‘here was an inevitable work geniality prevailed throughout the Educational Board, [fiat explains why Danc ng wlth Plano visited him a couple of days ago, and 

Toronto. Within its sheltering roof ‘f lrlke , J M : twee " ^ a “ nt 1* Mr Mia8 Mae Strandberg, after a ten evening. Everybody seemed perfectly ‘he school’s print shop is lighted at Mp “ c ^ a y f“"f Barn nanr . says Chas. Oakes is ’ very much alive.” 

dwelt a dear soul, lovable and true, ‘ jawn” F.sher, that has been ferment- dayi . vaca(ion durin g the holidays In conteil ,ed and a number expressed a "«*“■ , J , , w , Rut^L.^ nilZJn ^kh w _1 

ever lending a welcome hand to all foe <» long—this chap simply Seattle, is now back at her old job at dedre f or „ continuance of snch An Interested visitor at the school wereAnhonyRutano, Uiairman with 

whoever ventured in, whether • iju*h*d it aside with a merry wink. lhe big Newberry store. Miss Strand- Kalhe rinp, hence the next one will last week was Dr. W. L. Parsons, of 5“*“^ Fub ^’ lhm Und * rt * h * r '* 

stranger or friend, whether rich or While the Wrights were motoring b^g finds the Portland store pays bet- take pi** March 25th at the Holi- lh * social science research department ^ erdl "*> D ' G '“ a ? and L UW . --- , 

poor, this dear smiling soul always had P«s‘ » corner of the Patrick farm out ter than the Seattle stores. She has davii F et , rnarv being reserved for a of the University of ChicagH. He was «B*«dsland !»bel The undertaker has alawys had a 

a motherly heart and a soothing word Du» ordjway^the i»ther day th^ were m a de many friends in Portland during bn.ine*, meeting which, in alllikeli- •“ the departments of . Th. 


A spirit friendship snd con- 1 j* 0 * - *the Sute with smifra 


for all alike. Here many a deaf per- wondering if Mias Nellie Patrick was her stay here, and we all hope she is hood, will be held in the Edgewood I ,be school. 


son, just landed In a strange city, at home or had returned to Toronto. bere f or good. She just recently joined School library. I --- »- . „ - . „ . n i ..., . , . . , 

found a haven of refuge. Here many Had they time thev would have called s. F. S. Auxiliary, No. 47, N. F. S. D. The Mid-Week Circle had a ’500" man), of Letw Kan., made a short Funk Rubano Directo.. 1. The man who rocked the boat 

a newly wedded deal couple received at her home. Club. party at the home of Mr. and Mr.. I stop at our M recently. Mr M.l- Setgrant-«t-Arms, O. Coyne Board of The boy who didn’t know 41 


Edwards and Sobel. The undertaker has alawys had a 

-The officers of 1933: President, lot of assistants who have helped to 
Lazar; Vice-President, Bohn; Secre- boom his business. Among those we 


Mr. and Mrs. U. G. Miller (Cotter- ‘ary, L. C. Saracione; Treasurer 1 recall are these:— 

I »>_ 1 n ■_ rv!__ a. . t . I . 


a newly wedded deaf couple received at her home. Club. party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. stop at our Kh..ol recently. Mr. mu- ooy wno mo 

a warm welcome and a mother’s bless We are pleaAd to say that the aged Mr. and Mrs. H. Greenwood, for- w. J. Gil-on January 24th„ The 1« w a building contractor, and they ‘ 1 ™s‘*«. I ergentile, H. Kubm and loaded, 

ings. Here many a delightful sodgl father of Mrs. Stanley B. Wright, who roerly of Portland, has traded their dinner.. F. M. Holliday (■ guest) are making a motor trio east. Mrs. . • .• f 11,8 , wbo f 

was held for some one’s birthdayW lives st the Wright home, is keeping nice home here for a home with more tn d Mrs. Mildred Smith, were given Miller attended the Ohio school, and Ihe Commiteedeservra praise lor g „rage wtth his auto 

the like. To this place hundreds of on very well and takes daily walks land out In Beaverton, Ore., about . bn md new pack of cards. The lemembera Mrs. Ella Zell, her former ‘ne success of the aBair. The man who hon 

the deaf frequently wended their way, around the’ town. Mr. Robinson is twelve or fifteen miles from Portland, circle has been in existence for over teacher, but met few whom she knows The first affair of the present year could beat train to th 

season ln and season out, to enjoy an one of the best-known and beloved Mr. Greenwood travels back and forth a year and meets at the homes of h®*- The changes since her days in of 1933, at the Deaf-Mutra Union The same sort of 

unalloyed time. Whenever a vote was citizens of this locality. from his work here. Mrs. Greenwood members who are able to accom- ichool have been many. E. League, was held on Saturday even- blow out gas now stq 


E. I League, was held on Saturday even-|blow out gas now steps) 


believed he 

B ing, 
ho used to 

?it. 





AMERICAN MANUAL ALPHABET 


New Guaranteed 
Monthly Income 
For Life ... 

Plan to Retire at 
Age 55, 60 or 65 

Absolutely safe Investment. 
No higher rate to the deaf. 
Free medical examination. 
Offered by'the two OLDEST 

Companies in Amerira 

NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL 
MUTUAL LIFE OF N. Y. 


Dancing Contact $50 in Cash 

TWENTY-FOURTH ANNUAL 


. Brooklyn DW»ion A 

• 

O MeHaaat hstsmsl tocMr eflks Deaf O 

wee ‘ » - -*--CA kaaths M V 


DANCE A FROLIC 


Rest Saturdays 

O Nicholas J. McDermott, Stc’y O 
954 Broadway Brooklyn, N. Y. 


Under the Auspices of 

Brooklyn Division No.23 

NATIONAL FRATERNAL SOCIETY OF THE DEAF 
To Be Held At 

Arcadia Ball Room 

Halsey Street, near Broadway Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Sat. Ere., March 18, 1933 <$& 

Admission, (Including Tax) $1.00 vl 

MUSIC 

FREE Novaltias Given Away FREE w! 


FLAY SAFE 
mail thie coupon now 
Meacra L. Kennui, Agent 
114 West 27th Street, New York 
Pleane .end me full information. 

1 was born on--—- 

Name-—-—— 

Addreta —-■—- 


Manhattan Division, No. ST 

National Fraternal Society ol the Dot, 
meets at 143 Weal 125th Street, Nrw York 
City (Deal-Mutea’ Union League Rooms), 
first Wednesday of each month. For In¬ 
formation, write the Secretary, Michael 
Ciavolino, 28-21 48th Street, Astoria, L. 1. 

W. A. D. ( Weotesheotec Association 
of tho Ooof) 

Owing to the dosing of the W. A. D. for the 
summer, there will be no meetings till Fall 

THE WESTCHESTER DIVISION, No. 114, 
N F S. D., meets at 115 East 4th St., 
Mt Vernon, N. Y„ on first Friday 
evening of each month during the 
summer. 

Information regarding the above can be 
obtained from Secretary Fred C. Berger, 
161 Crosby Place. New Rochelle, N. V. 

Qunnns Division, No. 11S 

National Fraternal Society of the Deaf, meets 


BRIDGE “500” WHIS 

of members of the 

FANWOOD ALUMNI 
ASSOCIATION 


at™ the Jamaica, Y. M. C. A. Budding. 
Parson’s Boulevard and 90th Avenue, 
Jamaica, the first Saturday ef each 
month. For Information write to Sec¬ 
retary Harry A. Gillen, 525 DuBols 
Avenue, Valley Stream, L. I._ 


Saturday, May 13, 1033 

Eight o’clock f.m 

at 

FANWOOD SCHOOL 

16.Vi Street and Riverside Drive, 

New York City 


CHARITY & ENTERTAINMENT BALL 


Under auspices of the 


St. Ann’s Church for tho Doof 

511 Wert 148th Street, New York City 
Rtv. GuiLBiar C Braooocs, Vicar 
Church services each Sunday at 3 r.M. 
Holy Communion, first Sunday of eacn 
month at 11 am. and 3 r.M. 

Office Hows — Morning, 10 to 12. After¬ 
noons . 2 to 4:30. Evenings, 8 to 10, 


Brooklyn Hebrew Society of the Deaf, Inc 


Admission,-35 cunts 

Cash Prises to Winners ol Games 

for those who 


There will be other games 

do not play cards 

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE 


Hebrew Educational Society Building 

Hopkinson and Sutter Avenues, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Saturday Evening, Maroh 26th, 1933 

MUSIC UNSURPASSED 

Admission, - - - - - 60 Cents 


Brooklyn Guild of Doof-Mutos 

Meets first Thursday evening each month 
at St Mark’s Parish House, 230 Adelphi 
Street, near DeKaib Avenue, Brooklyn. 
SOC1A1. AND anTIATAlNMtKTS FOA 1933 
February 25—St. Valentine. Mr. Terry. 
March 25—Lecture. Mr Harry Leibsohn 
April 22—Bunco and Games EHiabeth 
Anderson. 

May 27—Card Party and Games. Mrs. 

Emma Schnackenberg 
June 10—Gallaudet’s Birthday J Maier 
October 28—Hallowe’en Party. Emil 
Mayer. 


COMB AND HAVE A OOOD TIME! 

Balloon Fete 

under auspice* of the 

Men's Olub of 8t. Ann’s 
Churoh 


COMMITTEE:—Bennie Abrams, Chairman; Charles H. Klein, Vice- 
Chairman; William Starr, Abraham Eisenberg, Mrs. H. Koplowitz, Chairlady; 
Miss C. Epstein, Miss G. Hertzteinger. 

Directions. —Take'7th Ave., New Lots Ave. or Lexington Ave. Subway to 
Utica Ave., then tajte Pitkin Ave. bus to Hopkinson Ave., walk one block. 

From Cropsey Ave. and Bay Parkway, take King’s Highway bus to 
Flatbush Ave., change bus Pitkin Ave. to Sutter Ave., walk four Blocks. 


November 25—Food Sale. Mrs. Emma 
Schnackenberg 

December 23—Christmas Festival. Harry 
Leibsohn. 

Mas. Harav LaiBSoiiN, Ckasrsssan 
(DeKaib and Myrtle Ave. car stops at 


Adelphi St.) 


Saturday, April 30, 1933 

at 8:30 u 

DANCING! PRIZES! 

REFRESHMENTS! 


All Angtlt’ Churoh for tho Doof 

(Episcopal) 

MSI Leland Ave. Chicago, Illinois 

(One block north o( Wilson Ave. ”L'* 
station, and one-half block west). 

Rav. Gtoaoi F. Fuck, Priest-in-charte. 

Ma. Fakdaaick W. Stamav sno Ms. 
Fsaoiaica B. Wist, Lay-Readers 

Church services, every Sunday at U a.m.. 
Holy Communion, first and third Sundays 
of each month 

Social Supper, second Wednesday oi each 
month, 6 30 r.M, with entertainigent 
following at 8 r.M. 

Get-together socials at 8 r.M.. all other 
Wednesdays. (Use Racine Ave entrance, 


Admission, 35 Conts 

For Btntfit St Ann's Relief Fund 
An Evening of Delight for Young and Old I 


ROOF GARDEN BALL 
Hotel Pennsylvania 

7tb Avenue and 3 2d Street 

Sunday Eve., April 30,1933 


FRAT FROLIC 


Hebrew Assn. ef the Deef, Inc. 

Meet, Third Sunday afternoon of the month. 
Information can be had from Mrs. Tanya 
Nash, Executive Director, 210 Weal 91st 
Street, New York City; or Mr». Sally 
Yager, 731 Gerard Avenue, Bronx, N. Y. 

Religious Services held every Friday even¬ 
ing, eighty-thirty. Classes every Wednes¬ 
day evening. Socials and movies First end 
Third Sunday evenings 


to be held at 

Turngemeinde Hall 

Broad and Columbia Aves. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

February 18, 1033 
Admission (Including Tax), 55 Cants 

J. V. Dosouvt, Chairman 


Brooklyn Hebrew Society ef Use 
Deef, Inc. 

Meets second Sunday ol each month except 
July and August, at the Hebrew Educa¬ 
tional Society Bulbil**, Uoykosou and 
Sutter Avenues, Brooklyn. 

Services end interesting speaken every Friday 
evening at S JO r .M , at the H. E d. 

English Class, every Monday, Tuesday and 
Wednesday at S o'clock sharp, from 
September to May, at P. S. ISO, Sackman 
and Sutter Avenues, Brooklyn. 

Irving Blumenthai, President; Michael 
Auerbach, Sec’y, 264 Monlank Ave., 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 


Admission, (including Tax) 76 Cents 

. At Door, $1.00 

Entire Proceeds to tho Convention Fund 

" • COMMITTEE 

Marcus L. Kenner, Chairman; John N. Funk, Secretary; J. M. Ebin, 
Treasurer; Miss Eleanor E. Sherman, Mrs. Anna Plapinger, Dr. Edwin W. 
Nies, Edward J. Sherwood and Paul J. DiAnno. 


(Correspondence should be addressed to 
W. J. Walker, Secretary, 2314 So. Mole St., 
Philadelphia, Pa.) 1 „ 


ANNUAL 

Masquerade Carnival 

Auspices of the 

Men's Olub of 8t. Ann’s 


INCOME INSURANCE INVESTMENT 

LIFE INCOMES 
From *10.00 to *1,000.00 
a month 

Beginning at ages 50, 55, 60, 65 


Deaf-Mutes’ Unlee League, lee. 

Club Rooms open _ the year round. 
Regular mcetinp on Third Thursdays 
ol each month, at S:1S r.M Visitors 
coming Irons a distance ol over twenty 
five miles welcome. Joseph F. MortiUer, 
President ; Nathan Schwarts, Secretary, 
143 West 125th Street, New York Otv. 


Deaf-Mutes’ Union League 

| 1 « W«rt 1251 * Street 

New Yes* Oy 

ANNOUNCES THE FOLLOWING 

ENTERTAINMENTS 

Febrawy II..It. Valentine Party 

Febreary 25-2*.Meries 

March II - 12 .Maries 


Tube day, Feb. 21, 1933 

8:30 r.M. 

8t. Ann’s Quild Hall 

511 West 148th Street 
New York City 

DANCING CONFETTI GAYETY 

Come in Costume. Prixes given 
for best costumes 

Admission - - SO cents 

(Tax exempt) 

Benefit of St. Ann's Fuel Fund 
Wm. C. Wxxn, Chairmass 


Detroit Association ef tho Doaf 

Third floor, 8 East Jeleraon St., near Wood¬ 
ward Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

Club room open every day. Regular meet¬ 
ing on second Friday of each month 
Visitors always welcome 


NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. 
Has Paid More Money To Policyholders 
Than Any Other Company 


HARRY KRUZ 

Agent k 

Office: 233 Broadway, Suite 1060, N.Y.C 


For tho Bonoftt of tho Now York 
Branch N. A. D. Convention Fund 

The V. B. G. A. 

WiU present a LECTURE by 

Mr. Victor 0. Skyberg 

and a READING by 


Samuel Frankenheim 


MASQUERADE BALL 
Paterson Silent Social Club 
IN APRIL 

Chairman, John Grant; Committee 
Bwnnett, Battersby, Newcomer 
and Redman 


8aturday, Feb. 26, 1933 

S :3C r.M. 


Music Dancing Rtlrethments 


Subscribe for the Deaf-Mutes’ 
Journal.—* 2.00 a year. 


At Fanwood Gymnasium—3 r.M. 

II Conts